This incurably bizarre program, somewhat reminiscent of John Cage's Indeterminacy, begins with "I had a hankering to shoot pins at Bartok." It features a mix of pre-recorded electronic and radio drama sound sources mixed with tape delay under readings of experimental texts by Charles Amirkhanian read by Carol Law, Anthony J. Gnazzo and Amirkhanian himself. Performed live in the KPFA studios, the writing is influenced by William Burroughs, Clark Coolidge, and Fluxus happenings artists Dick Higgins, Alison Knowles and Allan Kaprow. The program builds to a searing intensity as Gnazzo moves on to recite records for eating, spitting and consumption by "trenchermen" like Bozo Miller of Oakland, California, while dinner is cooked by Law, Gnazzo, Amirkhanian and Richard Friedman, heard in an ambient kitchen recording in the background. Original compositions created collaboratively by Richard Friedman, Charles Amirkhanian, and Anthony Gnazzo, June 6-7, 1970.
Some of the background music heard early on is from Pink Floyd's Ummagumma, specifically Nick Mason's weird piece The Grand Vizier's Garden Party.
Later (around 17min), we get almost the complete track of Roger Waters' "Several Species of Small Furry Animals Gathered Together in a Cave and Grooving with a Pict." There is no talking over this (brilliant) track, so it is basically just plagiarism.
On the one hand this piece is interesting and surreal, from another POV it's pointless and self-indulgent. You'll probably love it or hate it, but it was certainly a part of the re-thinking of art and representation in the late 60s.